Newspaper Page Text
Why pay 10 Cents
for an imitation
mantle when you
can get a
For 15 Cents
both Mantles of
WBLSBACHMAMIES are W
WBISBAOH YUBA 35*/
Bpecial to The Journal.
Hampton, "Tbwa, Nov. 2.Indignant because
they think the Iowa Grain Dealers' association is
trying to prevent them from selling their grain
to Chicago, Minneapolis anil other markets, the
farmers' co-operative associations are preparing
to fight them with a combination. A meeting
has been called for Nov. 3 to be held at Rock
well for the purpose of perfecting this organiza
The call issued by the president of the Rock
well company Is bitter in its reference to the
rrcen attempts of the "grain trust" to stop
commissionhouses buying from the co-operative
societies. He says that It is in open violation of
the laws of trade and decency. He implores the
other co-operative societies to "arise to thp
occasion and wipe out the blot upon the name of
There are today in Iowa more than one hundred
f theso co-operative societies and they are
strong commercial factors. They have broad
ened out and now Instead of handling grain and
coal alone they are handling groceries, clothing,
staple dry goods and even lumber.
Of the 100 companies within the state there
will be not less than seventy-five represented at
Rockwell Thursday. Fully 300 men, representing
these various organizations, will be present to
assist In the formation of a combination which
will protect their Interests.
Lee Kincaid. president, and J. A. McCreary,
secretary, of the Illinois Grain Dealers' associa
tion and others will be present to address the
meetings and give Information as to the way
thoy have conducted similar organizations in
other states. They cite the fact that in Illinois
eighteen months ago there were thirty-three
farmers* societies, and that nfter the state or
ganization had been formed they prospered bet
ter than ever and increased to 100 in number.
First Step Taken for a Lodge Temple at
IOWA FALLS, IOWA.The first step for a
lodijo home has just been taken by the Odd
Fellows with the ultimate intention of building
an Odd Fellows' temple. The deal was closed
last evening and involves the transfer of the
property known as the Cooper house, which will
be remodeled to suit the uses of the fraternity.
A meeting of the hoard of directors of the
Towa-Llllooet Gold Mining company was held
yesterday, but nothing has been made pnbliv re
garding the board's actions. It is understood
that al lrhe accounts hnvo been closed exoept
the one with B. B. miss, the secretary, and that
credits are now being made on this account and
that it will soon be definitely known what the
extent of the shortage Is. if any exists. Should
a shortage he found It Is thp general belief that
It will be made good by Mr. Bliss or his friends,
bnt should they not do so there is left the al
ternative of calling on the bond company that
went surety for Mr. Bliss as secretary.
A new candidate for Journalistic honors In
Hardin county is known as the Steamboat Rock
Tllot. F. W. Ellers Is at the helm.
At a sheriff's sale the First National bank
bought the plant of the Iowa Falls Manufactur
ing comnany and It Is thought the institution
will soon be opened for business.
THIEF RIVER FALLS, MINN.John Daniel
son, a laborer of Minneapolis, shot here by an
officer while resisting arrest, is dead.
The Head of a Department of the
U. S. GOVERNMENTS
IOWA FARMERS TO
FIGHT GRAIN MEN
CO-OPERATIVE SOCIETIES PLAN
TO FORM STATE UNION.
More Than Seventy-five of the One
Hundred Associations Will Be Rep
resented at the Rockwell Meeting,
and Closer Organization Is in View.
GOVERNMENT PRINTINQ OFFICE.
Washington, D. C, April 18. 1904.
The Orrine Co., Inc.. Washington. D. C.
Gentlemen: My attention was recently called
to one of the employees of this office who had,
through habits of intoxicating drink, become so
inefficient as to be on the verge of dismissal. In
six weeks not only the appetite but practically
all of the ordinary signs of dissipation disap
peared and to "Orrine" belong the credit for this
excellent result. It is a pleasure to me to ac'
kuowledge the value of a remedy which brings
results so beneficial. Yours very truly,
F. W. PALMER, Public Printer.
Take Orrine quietly at home
To cure wlthont patient's .knowledge, buy Or
rine No. 1, for voluntary treatment, Orrine No. 2.
PRICE $1.00 PER BOX.
Cure effected or money refunded.
Book on "Drunkenness" (sealed) free. Orrine
mailed (sealed) on receipt of $1.00, by
The Orrine Co., Inc., Washington,D.C.
Sold and recommended by
VOEGELI BROS.' DRUG CO.,
corner Washington and Hennepin corner Seventh
street and Nicollet, Minneapolis.
MEMORIAL TABLET FOR THE
LATE BISHOP HENRY WHIPPLE
Gift of Bishop Potter of New York and Two St. Paul Men Is Made
Part of Memorial Tower at Faribault.
Faribault, Minn., Nov. 1.There has been built
into the cathedral of Our Merciful Savior, in this
city, erected as a monument to the late Bishop
Whipple, a block of Indiana limestone on which
Is artistically CRrved the following Inscription:
This memorial tablet, which is four feet by
six in dimensions and is set in the center of the
north wall of the tower, just above the lower
windows, is the gift of Bishop Potter of New
York and Thomas Irvine and Reuben Warner of
St. Paul. The drawings for it were made by
Crane, Goodhue & Ferguson of New York and
Boston, the architects who furnished the designs
of the tower itself, and who have since prepared
the plans for the new West Point buildings
whose cost is estimated at $5,000,000. The
models and stencil were made by John Evans
& Co. of Boston, and the carving was done from
these by James Merrifleld of Minneapolis.
Memorial Tower and Bells.
The tower itself has been completed for some
time and is of a chaste and graceful design. It
was begun in honor of the good bishop before his
death, and the contributions toward the fund for
its erection came not only from all over our
own country, but also from foreign lands. Among
the more distinguished of the foreign contribu
tors may be mentioned the archbishops of Can-
COLLINS' RETALIATORY SUIT AT
Expelled from 'Change for "Uncom
mercial Conduct," He Sets Up Slan
der and Cries MonopolyFrank
James to Leave His Chioken Ranch
for the Stage.
Special to Th* Journal.
Sioux City, Iowa, Nov. 2.Retaliating for his
expulsion from the Sioux City Livestock Ex
change, Joe M. Collins has secured an injunction
restraining the Sioux City Stockyards company
from carrying out the determination to keep
him from doing business.
He alleges slander in the presentation of
charges of uncommercial conduct and declares the
exchange constitutes a monopoly^ to dictate who
shall do business. The expulsion followed a
suit against Collins charging him with securing
$10,000 by fraud.
BISHOP WHIPPLE MEMORIAL TABLET.
Frank James to Star.
W. W. Bittner of this city has completed ar
rangements to star Frank James of bandit fame
in "A Fatal Scar," which has been organized
in Chicago. James has been induced to stop
raising chickens at Excelsior Springs, Mo., and
will appear principally in the last act of the
melodrama and make a speech telling of his ad
Bahy Girl Unites Parents.
Gertrude Evans, aged a year and a half, shook
her curls at her father from behind her mother
in divorce court yesterday afternoon. Her father
romped with her and carried her to the car and
within two hours the divorce suits had been dis
missed and husband and wife left reunited for
their home at Manson, Iowa.
BURGLARS' BOOTY FOUND
Cache at Iowa City Contains a Bushel
Bask&t of Jewelry.
IOWA CITY, IOWA.Detective L. A. Clear
man today unearthed between $200 and $300
worth of jewelry, burled beneath an old house.
It is believed that burglars stole it from vari
ous Iowa stores, brought it to Iowa City,
"cached" it here and then fled from justice with
out recovering their booty.
A bushel basket of jewelry was found and is
awaiting claimants in the city hall.
The collection embraces nearly everything,
from collar but+ons
to Hol chains and from
stickpins to fraternal emblems. Three plants
BONE PRESSED INTO BRAIN
Marshalltown Man Probably Fatally
Injured in a Fight.
MARSHALLTOWN, 10AVA.Swan Anderson, a
drayman, was probably fatally Injured in a
quarrel with Adolph Carlson last night. The
two men had had trouble and met by chance near
au allev. Carlson is alleged to have attacked
Anderson. The latter's skull was fractured,
part of the bone being pressed into the brain.
Carlson admits that he quarreled with Anderson,
but denies that he struck him. He has been
locked up pending the result of Anderson's in
DAVENPORT, IOWA.Mrs. Ada Manuel was
found in bed wltha fractured skull and refuses
to tell who struck the blow. A hatchet found
in a shed at the rear of the house Is supposed to
be the instrument used.
Dr. L. C. Lane of Minneapolis Injured
MONTEVIDEO, MINN.Dr. L. C. Lane of
Minneapolis was severely Injured in an automo
bile accident between Watson and Montevideo.
M. E. church members gave a reception to Rev.
Mr. Easton on his return to this charge for the
J. M. Severns is a duly qualified candidate
on the independent ticket for judge of probata
for Chippew.i county, having secured the re
quired number of names to his petition.
REV. ALPHONSE KUISLE IS DEAD
Had Been in Charge of Twin City and
ST. CLOUD, MINN.Rev. Alphouse Kulsle,
O.S.B.. of St. John's abbey, is dead. He had
been ill since July. At different times he was
in charge of parishes at Minneapolis, St. Peter,
St. Paul, St. Cloud, Richmond and Stillwater.
Paul B. Barthelemy and Miss Elanor Berg,
both of thts city, wero married today.
SPRING VALLEY, MINN.The Spring Valley
en or dissipation aisap Vldette, a weekly newspaper, established in 1867.
belong the credit for this has suspended publication. The plant has had
an attachment hanging over it for six months
and not until today could Its creditors secure
control of the material.
HAWLEY, MINN.A largely attended pro
hibition rally was held here. J. F. Heiberg,
the nominee for lieutenant governor, delivered
the principal address, and was followed by Mr.
Spear of Toronto and C. W. Dorsett, candidate
0B.T0NVTLLE, MINN.To avoid death by
escaping steam that came thru 9 hole In the
boiler which a broken eccentric rod had pierced,
Louis Ellison, aged 23, a fireman, jumped from
the engine nad was killed.
HUTCHINSON, MINN.While out with a
Halloween party Fred Micka, aged 18, received a
bad wound from a 32-callbre revolver, accident
ally fired by another young man, the bullet pass
ing thru the calf cf the leg.
1 "J "A
Wednesday Evening, THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL
NEWS O THE NORTHWEST
LIBEL SUIT MET BY LIBEL SUIT
AT MILES CITY.
Campaign Circular Headed "The True
Story of a Crime" Is Aimed at Judge
Loud, Republican Candidate .Jor Re-
electionBitter Fight of Rival
Special to The Journal.
Miles City, Mont., Nov. 2.The efforts of the
First National bank of this city to defeat Judge
C. H. Loud apparently have not ended with the
renomination given him at Billings and the ac
ceptance by republicans of the verdict of the
convention as a vindication from the charges of
irregularity in connection with the affairs of the
State National while he was its attorney.
In addition to the libel suit brought by the
First National against Pierre Wibaux, president
of the State National, of which bank Judge Loud
is a director, and the Journal Publishing com
pany, which made rejoinders to articles In the
Miles City Independent and Rosebud County
News, a circular has been published and dis
tributed, entitled, "The True Story of a Crime."
in which the old banking irregularities mentioned
are rehearsed, a charge of extravagance in the
settlement of the estate of the late T. C. Cotter,
a wealthy sheepman, and also accusing Judge
Loud of sitting in a case in which he was a
plaintiff, being added.
Judge Loud has, in consequence, started an
action against W. B. Jordan, president of the
First National bank, for the recovery of $100,-
000 damages, alleging that Mr. Jordan was ths
author of the circular.
There are also two cross suits amounting to
$200,000 pending iu court. The fight between
the two rival banking houses has been one of
the bitterest known in eastern Montana.
Condition of Montana's TreasuryMan
Killed on Great Northern.
HELENA, MONT.Balances In the various
state funds at the close of business jjn Oct. 31
are shown by the monthly report of State Treas
urer A. H. Barrett to have aggregated $544,465.
The tcfeool fund has $129,335 to its credit. Dur
ing the month the receipts of the office were
$83,514, and for the same period the amount
paid out was $65,718.55.
A Great Northern passenger train bound for
Helena last night struck a handcar near Ber
nlce, with the result that M. J- O'Rourke, a
section hand, received injuries which will prove
fatal. Other occupants of the handcar jumped
and escaped with slight injuries.
SAUK CENTER CHURCH RALLY
Congregationalists Entertain Children
with Music and Games.
SATJK CENTER. MINN.The Congregational
church held a rally in the church parlors last
evening. Over 100 children were entertained
with music and games. Refreshments were
Mrs. J. A. Cougbren entertained the Sans Soucl
Art club on Tuesday afternoon.
Leon Stanton, 14-year-old son of Professor G.
A. Stanton, principal of the Sank Center high
school for ten years, died in Lewiston, Idaho,
yesterday. His body will be brought here for
The N. W. A. club was entertained by Mrs.
E. Dunlap, assisted by her daughter, Mrs. Frank
Miller, of Grand Forks,
HELD ON HIS OWN TESTIMONY
Beltrami Bartender Bound Over for
Killing Nels Orvik.
CROOKSTON, MINN.John Moe was held to
the grand jury for killing Nels Orvik at Bel
trami, Oct. 24, by Judge McLean, after his pre
liminary examination here yesterday. The wit
nesses all gave testimony showing that the shoot
ing was done in self-defense, as Moe had run
from the saloon, where he was tending bar,
thru a hotel and back to the saloon, pursued by
Orvik. who held an upraised chair.
When Moe was called to the stand, he incrim
inated himself by saying that he might have
escaped from the saloon again and avoided the
shooting if he had wanted to. On his own testi
mony alone he was bound over.
CORPSE OF HERMIT FOUND
Coroner Interrupts Ghastly Feast of
Bordetsky's Pet Cat.
ROCHESTER, MINN.Opening the door of a
hut in which Andrew Bordetsky lived, a neigh
born found the man a corpse and a cat holding
high carnival over the remains.
When Coroner F. R. Morse returned with the
neighbor, the cat was found eating the tongue
of the corpse. Bordetsky lay naked upon the
dirt floor of the hut where his last years have
When defeated in a lawsuit to substantiate
his title to the farm, Bordetsky set up his domi
cile in the woods.
Death was found to be due to a constitutional
disease and no Inquest was held.
ST. CLOUD. MINN.The 8-year-old daughter
of John Vonderllch of Opole, fifteen miles from
here, was burned death.
CARVER, MINN.The barns of Dr. E. C.
Hartley were destroyed by fire this morning.
There was no insurance.
FIGHT AT HOME
terbury and York, the bishops of London and
Winchester, and the brilliant friend of Carlisle,
But it was not only the wealthy and the
noble who in this way paid their tribute of
respect to the greatest of western churchmen.
Many of the subscriptions came from the differ
ent tribes of Indians to whose welfare Bishop
Whipple was devoted, and the colored people of jcome here and reply to this and"will~quote from
the south added their mite to the fund. Nor the governor's handbook of two years ago when
were the gifts confined to those associated with
the Episcopal church. Roman Catholics and
Protestants of all denominations contributed
Within the tower Is a chime of bells, the finest
toned, it Is said, in the west, ten In number,
which are rung for every service. These bells
were installed by Mrs. Whipple In memory of
her husband. Besides the chime, the tower con
tains the old cathedral bell which did service
for thirty-three years alone. All the bells bear
The Cathedral of our Merciful Savior is the
first protestant cathedral erected in the United
States, and it has the far higher honor of being
the mausoleum of the great first bishop of Min
nesota, for under its altar rests the body of
that grand Christian hero and educator and
fearless champion of the red man.
Hard Campaign Waged on the House
Speaker and La Follette Lieutenant
Former Senator Mills Will Return
to Superior to Answer Charges Made
by the Governor.
Special to The Journal,
Superior, Wis., Nov. 2.Politics iu this county
is taking on a state-wide interest. Speuker Leu
icot has been called home by fear that the
democrats and stalwarts may make such a cam
paign for City Clerk Hobo in the first district
that Lenroot will be defeated for re-election to
the assemtly. Forirer Senator Edgar G. Mills
has anonunced that he will come to Superior and
deliver on address in reply to some charges made
by Governor La Follette when he was here a
Speaker Lenroot *vill open bis speaking cam
paign in the third ward this evening, at which
time he will pay his respects to W. D. Dwyer
and democrats and stalwarts who are alleged to
have attacked his position on the vesBel and
railroad taxation bills in the legislature. That
Lenroot is capable of making things warm for
his opponents is well known from the speech he
made last spring when ho practically accused
"Long John" Murphy, the railroad lobbyist, of
offering him a position with a railroad company
when he was in the state legislature.
When Governor La Follette was here he said
that during former Senator E. G. Mills' term
of office the county had been misrepresented by a
republican who voted against its interests. Mills
was not here, but has announced that he will
he named Mills as one of the senators that should
There is a fight here also against W. R. Foley,
the republican nominee for district attorney, and
assistant for four years to District Attorney
Crownhart, his law partner.
The October report for this port shows that
nearly 800,000 tons of iron ore were shipped
from the Allouez ore docks. This Is the second
largest amount that has ever been shipped from
this city since the docks were located here.
Records for ajl preceding years have been broken
this year, as far as each month's shipments are
concerned, altho, of course, on account of the
late opening of navigation the total for the
year wiU show a falling off, in all probability.
The coal receipts in October were 335,212 tons,
which Is a falling off from all other months this
year, owing to the great' rush early in July
and August, and the consequent blocking of the
docks so that no more coal could be handled,
shipments practically ceasing for some weeks.
A remarkable record is shown by the health
department report for October. There were but
six cases of contagious disease in the city in
the mcrrffc. Iwo were diphtheria, two scarlet
fever and two smallpox.
There were fifty births in the month and only
OCTOBER LUMBER SHIPMENTS
Nineteen Million Feet Went Forward
from Port of Ashland.
ASHLAND, WIS.Nearly 19,000,000 feet of
lumber was shjMped from the port of Ashland
in October. .Buyers continue to visit the Ash
land market and several small sales have been
reported. The movement of lumber until the
close of navigation will be rapid, as the lumber
men do not care to have any sJOcks on the docks
to be assessed next spring.
Shipments by rail will also be brisk the com
ing winter. Most of the mills in the Ashland
district which do not have water communication
with the lower ports -will run the entire winter
have contracts which will keep their yards
.William,O'Nell, superintendent of Jogging at
Cass Lake, Minn., vas in the city yesterdav on
Ms way, to his home in Washburn, and said "that
the Chippewa pine' to be sold by the government
on Nov. 15 wil lbring higher prices than that
sold three years ago. He estimates that about
800,000,000 feet of pine will be logged on the
Cass Lake reservation this winter, which will af
ford employment to nearly 7,000 men. A lot of
summer logging has also been done, the Indian
department receiving about $50,000 for Sep
Logging operations in this vicinity, which have
been at a standstill on account of wet weather,
are beginning to pick up again and will become
more and more brisk as cold weather sets iu. The
Stearns Lumber company, which his resumed
work at its camps and will push operations.
Dan McMullen of Ashland will log about
3.000.000 feet this winter for the Foster^Latimer
Lumber company of Mollen. He took a crew of
t\venty_-five men to Mellen this morning to start
ELROY, WIS.Katherlne Trott, a Syrian
young woman peddler of La Crosse, stole a
purse here containing $157. She endeavored
to escape, but was overtaken by Marshal Swee
ney, who brought her back. The money was
found sewed inside of her dress linings. In de
fault of bail she was sent to jail.
S15S25 Nicollet Avenue.
Black and Colored
00c Heavy Venetian OlothaIn extra
heavy weight for unlined skirts, and Pebble
Cheviots and all wool Waistingr cloths QC.
in 60 colors, all at yard
OOo Hmavy all Wool Jamestown
Granlto cloths and heavy all woolFlake
Cheviots, all the choicest new fall col
orings. Sale price, yard 39c
SOo Albatroa OlothaExtra fine qual
ity in white, cream, lisrht blues, pink, red, Uffht
erays, champagne, reseda, cardinal, QA.
wine, black, navy, national, etc., atrd.OwG
75c Mannish Olotha in neat checks and
mixtures. Heavy all wool Suiting Cloths, in
rich brawn, blue and green mixtures. 64-inch
Skirting Repellants in browns and A A 4*
blue oxfords, at yard fOw
91,OO 54-tn. MaHon Olotha, in plain
colors and mixtures. 48-inch Tailor Suiting's,
in s"tylish brown or blue effects. 60-inch heavy
Cheviots,shrunk and sponged. 48-inch new
Granites in all the most desirable 4
shades, at yard I
DEMURRER TO COMPLAINT FAILS
Court's Ruling at Stillwater Is Against
STILLWATER, MINN.The demurrer to the
complaint of H. C. Farmer and Horace Volignoy
against the Stillwater Water company and H.
H. Harrison, a director 'and general manager,
will not be thrown out of court as designed,
according to an order filed today by Judge Wil
The motion to do so was made by the at
torney for the plaintiffs. In a memorandum
the court says that the alleged cause of action
of Farmer, one of the plaintiffs, against Har
rison, one of the defendants, cannot be joined
with two other causes of action between ali the
parties, the proposition not admitting of ques
tion. The demurrer was based on the law of
improper joining of causes of action.
The prospects for establishing a county fair
for next season grow brighter. The racetrack
farm of 100 acres has been secured. Stock is
being rapidly subsoribed. David Tozer has of
fered to donate the grandstand lumber, and that
structure is to be named In bqupr of him.
VILLA MARIA MUSICALE
Bishop Cotter's Visit Appreciated by
Faculty and Pupils.
FRONTENAC, MINN.At the first musicale of
the fall season at Villa Maria, the following
pupils took part: Misses Elizabeth Maddox,
Stella Porter, Bessie Abell. Sadie Bunton, Grace
O'Grady, Bonnie Hanson and Mary Girling, Min
neapolisj Edith Paradis, St. Paul Miss Vivian
Maser and Katharine Hayden, Duluth: Miss
Lillian Mackmiller. Iron Rivfcr, Wis. Miss Jean
ette Ronan, Lewlston Miss Hortense Smith,
Chippewa Falls, Wis. Miss Lorena Billings,
Present this Coupon at our stamp
counter Thursday, Nov. 8, with pur
chases of $1.00 or more, and receive in
addition to the regular amount of
Green Trading Stamps
Movolty SllkaFor Shirt Waists and Shirt
Waist Suits, beautiful new ffects in all the
latest fall shades, in browns, blues, greens,
reds, navy, national, in neat figured taffetas,
solid colored taffetas. 60c choice QQdk
shades at www
Heavy Sllka for Shirt Waist Suits.in choice
Louisine checks, warp print Taffetas, in
browns, blues, national, grays, greens: silks
worth up to $1.00, at JLQll
per yard 49V
Black TaffataAll pure silk, good heavy
weight, value 60c, at QQfft
per yard U#V
Crepe da OhanaaU inches wide, in
blacks, browns, navy, cardinal pinks, blues,
rose: worth 85c. at per IS Of*
Broadtail Valvata, for entire costumes.
Waist Trimmings, etc., in all the wanted
shades, at per 0 1 ft A
We Trim Free of Charge.
A Groat Thursday Special
Three hundred large black Velvet
Hats, in six different dress shapes
of latest designs, trimmed with
ostrich plumes or tips, ribbon, quill
ends and orna-4|% g Jg ffo
ments, worth Sra* _HbiSfl
Fergus Falls. The best numbers were "Simple
Aven," for violin and piano, by Miss Maddox
and her teacher "One Sweetly Solemn Thought,"
a vocal solo, by Miss Smith, and the piano^ solo,
"Valse, a Denser," by Miss Maser. Bishop J. B.
Cotter of Winona made the noon recreation on
the golden terrace delightful by giving military
drills and a free afternoon to enjoy the Indian
summer boating on the lake.
SCHOOL BONDS VOTED
Only Fifteen Ballots Against Proposi
tion at Fergus Falls.
FERGUS FALLS. MINN.The speoial election
held bere yesterday to confirm the issue of
$45,000 worth of bonds for the proposed new
school buildings resulted In a nearly unanimous
vote in favor of the bonds. The vote was 237
for the issue and 15 against.
Fred Wnndrie, a former saloonkeeper of Hen
ning, filed a petition in bankruptcy today, plac
ing his assets at $15, all exempt, and his liabili
ties at $546.08. Peter R. Hanson, a farmer and
horsetrader of Fertile, filed at the same time,
placing his assets at $1,184.55, of which $395
iS exempt and his liabilities at $1,708.15.
Mrs. Hannah Kvilvang, who resides in the
town of Tordenskjold, was held up while driving
home last night. The highwaymen endeavored
to seize the reins of her horse, but the animal
took fright and ran away. They fired several
shots, nono of which took effect. The highway
men escaped and there is no clue.
WINONA DISTRICT STEWARDS
Apportionments for a Year to Be Made
WINONA. MINN.A meeting of the district
stewards of the Winona district will be held
here tomorrow afternoon at the home of Presid
ing Elder F. M. Rule. At this meeting the ap
portionments for the ensuing year both for the
presiding elder's salary and benevolences will
MONEY CHEERFULLY REFUNDED.
ClothiersforAlmost 20 Years by Popular Approval
To the Young Gentlemen of Minneapolis
Carrying an especially selected young men's stock. Catering
to young men as no other local store has ever attempted.
Chic, Vp-to-the-Minute Styles
31 to 44 Chest.
CoatsWith high full chest, broad shoulders, military waist,
30-inch length, deeply notched lapels.
VestsWith straight front, narrow collar.
TrousersSemi-bloomer effect with sailor waist.
"Distinguished, ^regressive Looking 0'Coats.
Suits Withti'made~for-Me'' Air.
Custom tailored clothes without tlie penalty of custom tailors' prices.
$12 $15 $18 $20 $22 $24 $28 $30 $35
QlnghamnApron Ginghams in a great
variety of checks in all the wanted colors,
at per yard
FlannolottoaFuU 86 in. wide. Splendid
heavy weight in light and dark grounds Tf
mill ends, per yard I
Flmoca-llaad Wrapnar Olothachoice
Btripe and figured effects, light and dark
grounds. These cloths are full 36 inches
wide and are worth 16c, this sale at I ft A
per yard IIIW
Whlto Cotton Twilled Tana10 yard
pieces to 1 inch wide special this
sale, per piece 9 6
Snap FaateneraT-wo sizes, black or
nickeled, worth 8c a dozen special while
they last, per dozen WW
Ooraot BlaapaJean covered, 4 clasp,
protected steel, black or white, worth M^
4c special, paper *fW
Sandow Plna, best English, good 400 pins
to paper, worth 4c special for this sale,
per paper fc W
Tape Meaaufa, 60 inches long, If*
stitched edge, worth 5c special, each Iw
Shoe LaoaaBlack Tubular Shoe Laces. 1
dozen in a package, 4-4 to 6-4, worth 8c An
special for this sale, per dozen "PV
Men'a wool fleece lined,shirts and drawers,
sold everywhere at 75c. JC
To close 49b
Men'a all wool Shirts and Drawers, plush
lined, just the thing for cold weather gar
ments that are always sold at 1C
$1.00. Special..-. 196
Ladles' Wrist Baaa, patent leather and
walcus.leather morie lined.braided leather han
dle, nickel or oxidized frame, inside purse
actual value 75c
be made. The apportionments the past yea
worked out well, and it is likely they will be
adopted without many changes. The district is
considering the project of erecting a permanent
elderage in Winona.
The death of August Zlebell, which occurred
while he was sitting in a chair, has been found
to be due to an attack of heart disehse.
The government building Is undergoing exten
HENDRTJM, MINN.The West End Educa
tional association of Norman county has elected
the following new officers N. Landro, presi
dent W. Alexander, vice president T. A. Tbr
geson, corresponding secretary G. O. BrohaugU',
recording secretary. The business men of the
town will present papers.
NORTHWEST WEDDINGS i?
GARY, S. D.Miss Anna Landkarner and
Barney McMahon were united in marriage in the
Catholic church by Father J. R. Higgins. After
the ceremony there was a reception for about
twenty friends of the bride and bridegroom at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Wells.
HASTINGS, MINN.Fred Koch of Hampton
and Mrs. Catherine Otte of Randolph-were mar
ried at Prescott, Wis., by Rev. Jacob Schadegg.
PRESCOTT, WIS.Congressman J. J. Jen
kins made a vigorous campaign speech here
last night before a large audience. His re
marks were impersonal, comparing
of the democratic and republican parties.rThmepolIcieSeth
Odd Fellows are advertising an election ball
for the nirht of the 8th.
MENOMONIE, WISFerdinand Galoff, Sr..
was killed this afternoon by falling down A
hay chute on the Knapp farm. He was about
70.Fred Kannengieser fell off a building and,
broke his collarbone and two ribs.
MTXWATJKEE, WISMr. and Mrs. WUllaiH
Bleck, aged 73 and 71 respectively, died from in*/
haling fuel gas which escaped.from a stove.
Seventh and Robert Sta.